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Full text of "The melodist; a collection of popular and social songs, original or selected, harmonized and arranged for soprano, alto, tenor and base voices"

THE MELODIST: 



A COLLECTION OF 



POPULAR AND SOCIAL SONGS, 

ORIGINAL OR SELECTED, 



HARMONIZED AND ARRANGED FOR 



SOPRANO, ALTO, TENOR AND BASE VOICES. 



BY GEORGE JAMES WEBB AND WILLIAM MASON. 



NEW YORK: 
PUBLISHED BY MASON & LAW, 



BOSTON: TAPPAN, WHITTEMORE & MASON. PHILADELPHIA: LIPPINCOTT, GRAMBO & CO. BALTIMORE: CUSHING & BRO. CINCINNATI: 

W. B. SMITH & CO. BUFFALO: PHINNEY & CO. ROCHESTER: SAGE & BRO. HARTFORD: BROWN & PARSONS. 

PORTLAND : SANBORN & CARTER. CHICAGO '. A. H. & C. BURLBY. 



/fmzoe 



Library 

of the 

University of Toronto 



J^r-l . 




Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2013 



http://archiye.org/details/melodistcollectiOOwebb 



THE MELODIST: 



A COLLECTION OP 



POPULAR AND SOCIAL SONGS, 

ORIGINAL OR SELECTED, 



HARMONIZED AND ARRANGED FOR 



SOPRANO, ALTO, TENOE AND BASE VOICES. 



BY GEORGE JAMES WEBB AND WILLIAM MASON. 



NEW YORK! 

PUBLISHED BY MASON & LAW. 

BOSTON: TAPPAN, WHITTEMORE & MASON 



Entered, according to Act of Congress, in the year 1850, by 

MASON & LAW, 

In the Clerk's Office of the District Court for the Southern District of New York. 

STEREOTYPED EV IIOBART 4 ROBBINS, BOSTON. 



PREFACE. 



This work consists of popular and well known melodies, harmonized for four voices, in an easy and a familiar style ; also, 
numerous original pieces, composed expressly by the Editors, together with a choice selection of four-part Songs, from some of 
the best European authors, such as Beethoven, Mendelssohn, Schumann, Shubert, Kalliwoda. 

It has been the purpose to furnish a book that, while, from its general simplicity, it may be adapted to the capacity of the 
singing school, shall contain such an amount of classical and substantial matter, as to commend itself to more advanced singers, 
and to lovers of music generally. 



"HEARTS AND HOMES." 



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Hearts and homes, sweet words of pleas - ure, Mu - sic breath-ing as they fall, Mak - ing each the oth - er's treas - ure ! 

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ma - ny a fall shall lin - ger near, With ma - ny a fall shall lin - ger near, With ma - ny a fall shall lin - ger near 



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1. Don't tell me of to - mor-row ! Give me the man who'll say, When-e'er a good deed's to be done, Let's do the deed to-day! When- 
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TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW." Continued. 




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pen-tance is the phan-tom Of the past that comes too late, But re - pen-tance is the phan-tom Of the past, that comes too late. 



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"AMID THIS GREENWOOD SMILING." 



THALBERG. 



17 




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A huntsman's blooming daughter, 




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"AMID THIS GREENWOOD SMILING " Continued. 

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on this or-phan ground; Oh tree ! may'st thou still flour -ish, And bloom all fresh and sound ! 



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on this or-phan ground ; Oh tree ! may'st thou still flour - ish, And bloom all fresh and sound ! 



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age at length comes o'er me, I'll seek this sha-dy spot. To dream of that fair maid-en, And of the hunts-man's Cot. 




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BELIEVE ME, IF ALL THOSE ENDEARING YOUNG CHARMS." 



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lieve me, if all those en - dear - ing young charms, Which I gaze on so fond - ly to • day, Were to 
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2. It is not while beau - ty and youth are thine own, And thy cheeks un - pro - fan'd by a 

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21 



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still be a - dored as this mo - ment thou art : Let thy love - li - ness fade as 
heart, that has tru - ly loved, nev - er for - gets, But as tru - ly loves on to 



it will, . . And a- 
the close ; . . As the 



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still be a - dored as this mo - ment thou art : Let thy love - li - ness fade as it 

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round the dear ru - in, each wish of my heart, Would en - twine it - self ver - dant - ly still. . 

sun - flow - er turns on her god, when he sits, The same look which she turned when he rose. . 



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"IT IS BETTER TO LAUGH THAN BE SIGHING." 



DONIZETTI. 



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ing, There's a pleasure in store for us spring-ing, Tho' our joys, like to waves in the sunshine, Gleam awhile, then be lost to the 
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"IT IS BETTER TO LAUGH THAN BE SIGHING." Continued. 



23 




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sight, Yet for each spark-ling ray That so pass - es a - way, Comes a - noth - er as bril - liant and light . . 
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24 



"IT IS BETTER TO LAUGH THAN BE SIGHING." Continued. 



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When we think how life's mo - ments are fly 



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Andnutino* 

TENOR. 



"BEHOLD HOW BRIGHTLY BREAKS THE MORNING." Barcarole, from "Masaniello.' 



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Tho' bleak our lot our hearts are warm ; 
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TREBLE. 



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"BEHOLD HOW BRIGHTLY BREAKS THE MORNING." Continued. 



25 



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26 



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A nilnnliiio. 

TENOK. 



"« HOME, MY HAPPY HOME." 



G. A. HODSON. 

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"LOVE'S RITOMELLA." 



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82 



1st tenor. Andanle . 



(MEN'S VOICES.) 



WOMAN. 



GEO. J. WEBB. 



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Poetry by Wm. Legqett. 



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1. No star in yon - der sky that shines, Can light like wo - man's eye im-part: The earth holds not in all its mines, A 

2. And wo - man's love's a sa - cred light, That brighter burns and glows for aye : Years can - not dim its ra - dianee bright, Nor 
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2. And wo - man's love's a sa - cred light, That brighter burns and glows for aye : Years can - not dim its ra - dianee bright, Nor 
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WOMAN. Continued. 



33 






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wo - man's love. Her voice is like the mu - sic sweet, Poured out from 

quench its ray. But like the star of Beth - le - hem, Of old to 



ai - ry harp a - lone ; Like 

Is - rael's shep-herds given, It 




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a 



AT SETTING DAY AND RISING MORN." 



SCOTCH. 



TENOR. 




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1. At set-ting day and ris - ing morn, With soul that still shall love thee, I'll ask of heav'n thy safe re - turn, With all that can im - prove thee. 

2. To all our haunts I will re - pair By greenwood show or foun-tain, Or where the sum-mer day I share With thee up-on the moun-tain. 
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2. To all our haunts I will re - pair By greenwood show or foun-tain, Or where the sum-mer day I share With thee up-on the moun-tain. 

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I'll vi - sit oft the birk - en busk, Where first thou kind-ly told me Sweet tales of love and hid my blush, Whilst round thou didst en-fold me 
There will I tell the trees and flow'rs, Fromtho'ts unfeign'd and ten - der, By vows you're mine, by love I'myours, A heart thus can - not wan-der. 



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1. Say not be-cause you see no tears, That tears can nev-er flow; Ah, judge not by the light that plays On many a ra-diant brow, For 

2. I doubt the pu - ri - ty of sighs, I doubt the strength of tears, When these are shed be - fore men's eyes.Those rung in - to men's ears ; But 

ALTO. 






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Oh ! be-lieve me, hearts can feel, When care-less they ap - pear, And smil-ing eyes have oft - en smiled To hide the gath'ring tear, 
doubt I not the depth, the truth, Of ach-ing hearts which wear A smile up - on the pal - lid face, That none may see a tear. 




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Allegretto. 



"THE CHAIN AND THE RING." 

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S. LOVER. 




There was once a gal-lant knight, Ho ! mer - ri - ly, ho ! 



He sung to a la - dy bright, Oh ! la - dy love, Oh ! 



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"THE CHAIN AND THE RING." 

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Continued. 



37 







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TENOK. 



" DEAREST SCENES OF HAPPY CHILDHOOD." 



DONIZETTI. 



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39 




wild-wood 
cli-mates, 
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All their beau 
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our hearts in this, 



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When re - turn - ing sad and 



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ly View the scene with sorrow's tear, Yes, view the scene with sor - row's tear. 

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40 



TENOR. 
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Andantino* 



"I DREAMT THAT I DWELT IN MARBLE HALLS." 



M. W. BALFE. 



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"I DREAMT THAT I DWELT IN MARBLE HALLS." Continued. 



41 



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THE LAD OF GALEA WATER." 



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Braw haw lads on yar-row braes, Ye wan-der thro' the bloom-ing heath-er, But yar - row braes nor Et-rick's shaun, Can 



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1. I give thee all — I can no more, Tho' poor the off'- ring be; 

2. Tho' love and song may fail, a - las ! To keep life's clouds a-way, 



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My heart and lute are all the store That I can bring to thee. 
At least 'twill make them light-er pass, Or gild them if they stay. 




1. I give thee all — I can no more, Tho' poor the off '-ring be; 

2. Tho' love and song may fail, a - las ! To keep life's clouds a-way, 



My heart and lute are all the store That I can bring to thee. 
At least 'twill make them light-er pass, Or gild them if they stay. 




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P TENOK. Aclncio ami. 
IZDI 



SABBATH EVENING TWILIGHT." 



GEO. J. WEBB. 




1. De - light - ful hour of sweet re-pose, 

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2. I love thee for the fer - vid gleam, Thou shed'st a-round the clos-ing day j Those gold - en fires, that, ra-diant, beam, To 

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"SABBATH EVENING TWILIGHT." Continued. 






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The hopes, the fears, that moved the breast ; All live a 



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47 






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Andantino con espressione. 

TENOR. ~~=~ --— »- 



"LOVE NOT." 






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BLOCKLEY. 



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1. Love not ! 



love not ! 



ALTO. 



Ye hap - less sons of clay, 



Hope's gay - est wreaths are made of earth -ly 



XX 



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"LOVE NOT." Continued. 



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flow'rs ; Things that are made 



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once up-on its birth 



Beams on its 



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as ... . 



once up-on 



its birth. 



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Love not ! love not ! 







change 



Fault-less, im - mor - tal, 



till they change 



GEO. J. WEBB. 



THE BLUE-BELL. 

1. I would not be a flow-'ret hung On high in moun-tain snows ; Nor o'er a cas - tie wall be flung, All state-ly though it 




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2. For there the swains and maidens meet, With sum - mer sport and song ; And fai - ries lead, with un-seen feet, Their moonlight dance a- 

TREBLE. 



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3. The lau-rel has a loft-ier name, The rose a brighter hue; 

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long. Each ti - ny lip Would glad-ly sip The dew my cup enshrined ; And next morn's bee Would drink from me The sweets they left be-hind. 






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blue. Nobloodstain'd chief E'er plucks this leaf, To make his wreath more gay ; Yet still its flow'r Decks vil-lage bow'r, And twines the shafts of May. 



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bell. And may'st thou feel, Tho' time may steal Thy beauty's fresh-est hue, A bliss still shed A - round thy head, Unchang'd.like heav'n's own blue. 

[7] 



50 



"IN COPSE AND DELL." 



MENDELSSOHN. 



mf 

TENOR. Allecro con nnlnm 




In copse and dell, Where fai - ries dwell, And hold their moon - light rev - els gay, We dance and sing Till ech-oes 




BASS. 



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In copse and dell, Where fai - ries dwell, And hold their moon - light rev - els gay, We dance and sing Till ech-oes 



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ring and pass our mer - ry lives a - way, 



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ring and pass our mer - ry lives a - way, 



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IN COPSE AND DELL." 



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Continued. 

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51 



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made, The waving woods our home, We free-ly roam, we free - ly roam From morning's dawn till evening's shade, Then day-light o'er, We sing no 






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more, But lull'd to sleep by murm-'ring streams, Beneath the star-ry sky we Gip-sies care-less lie, &c 



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"IN COPSE AND DELL." 



Continued. 



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dreams, Be-neath the star -ry sky, We Gip-sies care-less lie, And fairies weave, And fairies weave, And fairies weave our dreams, our midnight dreams. 



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A II •!:■■■ lino. 

TENOR. 



THE SHEPHERD'S LAY. 



our midnight dreams. 
MENDELSSOHN. 




ALTO. 



- ver the moun-tains morning has dart-ed, The flocks un - fold - ed bleat on the plain ; I bade thee a - dieu, a- 



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THE SHEPHERD'S LAY. Continued. 



53 




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m- p~ f ' i F— Z - 0^0— * 




p=3= 




dieu, When at eve-ning we part - ed, Yet now would sigh 



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dieu, When at eve-ning we part - ed, Yet now would sigh it to thee a - gain, 



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54 



THE SHEPHERD'S LAY. Continued. 



Pia. 



/ 



-»* — *• — »* — »*- 




a -dieu, my love, I wander from thee ! 

-0 0—0 --\9 0—0—0—0 — 0— 0— 0-f 

a-dieu, my love, I wander, I wan-der from 
/ > 



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A-dieu, my love, I wander, I wander from thee ! a - dieu, a-dieu, my love, a - dieu, a-dieu, my love, I wander from thee ! 




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vain, thy cur-tains en - fold thee ; 



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a - dieu, a - dieu, 



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THE SHEPHERD'S LAY. Continued. 



55 



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56 



"OFT IN THE STILLY NIGHT." 



MOORE. 



Andantino Seniplice. 

TENOR. 



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ALTO. 



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the stil - ly night, Ere slum - her's chain has bound me, 
re - mem - ber all The friends, so link'd to - ge - ther, 



Fond mem' - ry brings the light Of 
I've seen a - round me fail, Like 




TREBLE. 



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2. When I re 

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stil - ly night, Ere slum - ber's chain has bound me, 
mem - ber all The friends, so link'd to - ge - ther, 



Fond mem' - ry brings the light Of 
I've seen a - round me fall, Like 



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oth - er days a - round me, 
leaves in wint' - ry weath-er, 



The smiles, the tears, 
I feel like one, 



Of boy-hood's years, 
Who treads a - lone 



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Continued. 
PP 



57 



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eyes that shone, Now dirnm'd and gone, The 
lights are fled, Whose gar-land's dead, And 



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slum - ber's chain has bound me, Sad mem' - ry brings the light Of oth - er days a - round me. 




slum - ber's chain has bound me, Sad mem' - ry brings the light Of oth - er days a - round me. 



SB: 



[8] 



-*-. — +r— ?H—^ g E — E 1_ — ^ — *^-« z: 



I 



58 



THE SNOW-DROP. 



FR. ROTCHLITZ. 



Andante* 

TENOB. 



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1. Waste are all the gar - den bor - ders, All the flow'rs are slumb'ring deep, 

ALTO. 



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TREBLE. 



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2. Still the snow and ice are ling' - ring, Still the wind is sharp and 

BASS. 




thy snow-white cup 



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tell me Who call'd thee from win - ter's 



sleep ' 



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swing-ing, In the rough wind, bright and bold. 



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3 Voiceless, seems thy breath to whisper, 
He who made me called me forth — 
When my day of use is ended, 
I shall sleep again in earth. 



4 But keep thou thy garment spotless, 
Mid earth's uses let it shine, 
Then thy winter's sleep shall leave thee 
In a higher life than mine. 



Allegretto. 

TENOR. 



RECREATION. 



E. NUSCHUTZ. 



59 




1. Layby em - ployment For ru-ral en - joy - ment, All have their us - es While kept in their place ; Ros-es are bloom-ing, The 

2. Come, let us fol - low The brown brented swal-low, Yon-der she skims o'er The green dew-y plain, Climb up the mountain, And 

ALTO. 







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1 . Lay by em - ployment For ru - ral en - joy - ment, All have their us - es While kept in their place ; Ros - es are bloom-ing, The 

2. Come, let us fol - low The brown brented swal-low, Yon-der she skims o'er The green dew-y plain, Climb up the mountain, And 

BASS. 




Q4E*x=jEBEJzP=*=*zi 




wild bees are hum - ming, Na - ture is flow - ing with mu - sic and grace, 
run by the foun- tain, Then to your la - bor with vig- or a - gain, 



Na - ture is flow-ing with mu - sic and grace. 
Then to your la - bor with vig - or a - gain. 




wild bees are hum - ming, Na - ture is flow - ing with mu - sic and grace, Na - tufe is flow-ing with mu - sic and grace. 
run by the foun - tain, Then to your la - bor with vig - or a - gain, Then to your la - bor with vig - or a - gain. 






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60 



DIALOGUE. 



CH. SCHULZ. 



.TENOR 




1. My 

2. But 

ALTO. 



m *_ Cr e«. m 



mz 



life is 

troubles 



like 
al 



an 
so 



urchin's ball, I rest in one place nev- er; My wealth is 
move on wing, And quickly they may leave you, If you but 




as a pass-ing bird, My rest is like a 
live the in-ward life, Such things can ne-ver 






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JL. xviy life is 
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urchin's ball, I rest in one place nev - er ; My wealth is 
move on wing, And quickly they may leave you, If you but 



as 
live 



a 

the 



pass-ing bird, My rest is like a 
in-ward life, Such things can ne-ver 



I 



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And pleasure to me is as flash-es of light, Which van-ish as soon as they vi - sit my sight. 
But joy, pure and con-tent, will beam from a - bove, And tri-als be welcome as tok-ens of love. 

izzj5zz^T=^zzz£: 



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m 



1 1 ' J-A2__l_^_l — u* ^ — — I J_ ._ 




n - - - ver , 
grieve you ; 



And pleasure to me is as flash-es of light, Which van-ish as soon as they vi - sit my sight. 
But joy, pure and con-tent, will beam from a - bove, And tri-als be welcome as tok-ens of love. 



^S 



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"BY A FOUNTAIN WAS RECLINING." 



BELLINI. 



Anilnnte Sottteuuto. 

TENOB. 




1. By a foun-tain was re-clin-ing, Sad and lonely a Trou-ba - dour, With his harp, his voice com-bin-ing, Sang of her he did a- 

ALTO. 

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2. If he sleeps when night is fall-ing, Still he can - not find re - pose, For his na - tive land seems call-ing, Still for vengeance on her 

/^TREBLE. 




3. Ev' - ry place to him is eheerless, Sad and lone - ly Trou-ba - dour ! Ev'-ry hour for him is tear-less, Till in death he sighs no 



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62 



"NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." 



Allegro Vivace. 



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Now the bright morn 



1st Si. 2d SOPRANO. 



ing star, day's 
r> J J 



har 



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bin 



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comes danc - ing, 



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star, . . day's har - - bin - - ger, comes 



danc 



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ing, comes 









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comes 



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danc - ing from the 



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east, 



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comes danc - ing from 



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"NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." Continued. 



63 



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For. 

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east, . 



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comes 



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east, . 






east,. 



Now the bright 



morn 



ing star, . 



day's har - bin - - ger, 



comes 



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For. 



morn 




ing star, . 



day's har - bin - 



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Now the bright morn - ing star, day's 



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comes 



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comes 



danc- ing, comes danc - ing from the east, comes danc - ing from the east,. 



and 



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- ing, comes danc 



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east, 



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danc - ing, comes danc - ing from the east, comes danc - ing from the east, . . 



64 



"NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." Continued. 



4> — P-n—PE- 



■+--• 



=*z=p 



±- 



0m l 



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r -S|_S|. 



and leads 



with her, 



p i.., i H -i^ 



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with her, with 



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the flow - - 'ry May, and 



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leads with 



her, 



and leads with 



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leads with 



.0- .0. 

her, and leads with flow 



z±=jti=zfzM^±±z^ 



W 



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- 'ry May, and 






leads 



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the flow - - - 



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'ry May, and 



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leads with 



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flow - 'ry 



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May, and 



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W 



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May, and 



leads with 



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flow 



- 'ry May. 



— r — PrTm^-%-* — *-?-•— •^ — •- 



=Ef=|: 



leads 



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flow 



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I 



u NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." 



Pin. 



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Continued 

j— i— r 



65 



=fz=fc§fc=i=S 



Who from her green lap throws the yel-low, yel-low cow-slip, and the pale prim - rose, the pale prim - rose, Who 




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Who from her green lap throws the 



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yel - low, yel-low cow-slip and the pale prim - rose, the pale prim - rose. 



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Who from her green lap throws the yel - low, yel - low cow-slip and the pale prim - rose, the pale prim - rose. 



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from her green lap throws, the yel-low, yel-low cow-slip ^.nd the pale prim-rose, 



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and the pale prim 



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the yel - low 



cowslip and the 




— •— -2 — * — ^ — 9 — 2t— » 



t — y- 



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from her green lap throws, the yel-low, yel-low cow-slip and the pale prim - rose, the yel 



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low cowslip and the 



"NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." Continued. 




E^*z?zzzfczz:«Bzzzzzzzzizzl 



pale prim - rose, Who from her green lap throws, 



j- 1 . ^. - J ^- 9 ^ M - L \St0- m -^—0 



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pale prim - rose, Who from her green lap throws, Who from her green lap throws, 



■0- —*-*-0 1- * -m- -0 

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3 



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the yel-low cowslip, 



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the yel-low cow-slip, 



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— "* j J — r*-n — i* T 



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the yel-low cow-slip 



M=P 



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pale prim - rose, Who from her green lap throws, Who from her green lap throws, Who from her green lap throws, Who 



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from her green lap throws, the yel-low cowslip, 




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zp_^_ 9 J^^iz^^r t: ._z fv ^iz^z 7 i^ T ^ : zL 



the cowslip and the pale prim - rose, ... the pale prim 

f^f f j > j r-f l i 444-4-3 11 



jzf- j-rft z^ 






from her green lap throws, the yel-low cowslip, 

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and the pale prim 



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the yel-low cowslip, the yel-low cowslip and the pale prim - rose, . . . the pale prim - rose. 

^-t 5 --^ I== * = # = ^7-#^ : » := ^#-T#^^ : ==#-tt : ^- : ^ ::= # =: f# :I ~-0- — V0^^T^0^^0-0^0~c-j0-0^T0-0 i: ^0-0-^^ r -h 

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from her green lap throws, the yellow cowslip, the yellow cowslip and the pale prim -rose,... the pale prim 



rose. 



"NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." Continued. 



67 



3=^: 



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SEb: 
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H-+-H 



Now the bright morn - ing star, day's 



bin 



ger, 



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m r 

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comes danc - ing, 



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1 1 1 F-#-F 



iqzzfci 



Now the bright morn 



ing star, , 



day's har - - bin 



ger, comes 



danc 



I '«• 
ing, comes 



-* — .#- 



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comes danc - ing from the 

P 



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comes 



danc - ing, comes danc - ing from the 



east 
l 



comes danc - ing from 



danc -----.__ in ff . comes danc 



±1 



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ing, comes danc - ing from the 



east, 



ffiE 



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i 



the 



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68 



"NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." Continued. 



±=t=t 



For. 



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east, . 
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day's har 



bin - ger, 



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east, 



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morn 



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ger, 



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ing, comes danc - ing from the east, 



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comes 



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"NOW THE BRIGHT MORNING STAR." Continued. 



69 




and leads with her, 



and leads with her, with her, and leads the flow 



o-^-^- 



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- 'ry May, and leads with her the 



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the flow - - - 'ry May, and leads... with her.... ttie 



leads . 



with her, 

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■ — ■ P . ^. p 

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and leads with her, 



and leads with her, with her 



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flow-'ry 



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flow 




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0-»-™—9 P-P—*— M »^— I H 1 F W W- 



flow 



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and 



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her the 



TEN0B. Allegretto. 



WARNING. 



From the Gebmak. 





1.0 let not earth-ly treasures With ea-ger zeal be sought; For wealth with all its pleas - ures May be too dear-ly 
alto! 2. Hark ! how the bird is sing-ing, With joy from yon - der spray, His voice is clear - ly ring - ing, And thus it seems to 



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2. Hark ! how the bird is sing-ing, With joy from yon - der spray, His voice is clear - ly ring - ing, And thus it seems to 

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mock-ing pur-ple, blush - es Round those who wake to weep, While mock-ing pur-ple, blush - es Round those who wake to 
thanks Him who has giv - en Such joys to thee and me, And thanks him who has giv - en Such joys to thee and 



71 

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THE PRISONER. 



MARIA. 



Si! 



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2. Dare not 



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72 



THE PRISONER. Continued. 



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TENOR. 



"JOHN ANDERSON, MY JO." 



SCOTCH. 



73 



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1. John An-der-son, my Jo, John, When na-ture first be - gan To try her can-nie hand, John, Her mas-ter-work was man; And 

2. John An-der-son, my Jo, John, Ye were my first con-ceit, And ye need nae think it strange, John, Tho' I ea' ye trim and neat; Tho' 

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3. John An-der-son, my Jo, John, When we were first ac-quaint, Your locks were like the raven, John, Your bon-nie brow was brent; But 

4. John An-der-son, my Jo, John, We've seen our bairn's bairns, And yet, my dear John Anderson, I'm hap-py in your arms; And 



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5. John An-der-son, my Jo, John, We've clamb the hill to - gither, And mony a can-ty day, John, We've had wi' ane - a - nither ; Now 

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you, a-mang them a' John, Sae trig frae tap to toe, Ye proved to be nae jour-ney-work, John An-der - son, my Jo. 
some folk say you're auld John, I nev - er think you so, For you're aye the same guid man to me, John An-der - son, my Jo. 



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now your brow is bald, John, Your locks are like the snow, Yet blessings on your fros - ty pow, John An-der-son, my Jo. 
sae are ye in mine, John ; I'm sure ye'll ne'er say no, Tho' the days are gane that we hae seen, John An-der-son, my Jo. 




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1. There sits by yon - der stream, A la - dy dark - ly rare, And sings as in a dream, While braid-ing up her 

2. Her smile is bright and bold, Her tress - es sweep-ing low ; A mys - tic ring of gold Is on her lof - ty 



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3. Full many a knight of yore Hath sought that la - dy rare ; But they are seen no more, Whom she once doth en- 

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be - ware ! be - ware ! 



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JOCK O'HAZELDEAN. 



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And ye shall be his bride, la -dye, Sae come-ly to be seen." But aye she loot the tears down fa' For Jock o' Haz-el-dean. 



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They sought her baith by bow'r and ha', The la -dye was nae seen: She's o'er the bor-der, and a - wa' Wi' Jock o' Haz-el-dean. 



I 



76 



^Allegretto. 

TENOR. 



SONG OF THE GIPSY'S BRIDE. 



BALFE. 
From " The Bohemian Gikl." 



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79 






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A DREAM OF THE PAST. Continued. 



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THE OLD TUNE. 



S. GLOVER. 



83 



ModiTiito. 
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1. Hark! 

2. Hark! 

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that sweet voice, how long I've lis-tened to her song, 
that sweet voice a-gain ! I lis - ten to the strain 



Oh ! what bright thoughts be-long To one dear old tune ! 
Deep in my soul re-main, Thou dear, dear old tune ! 




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1. Hark! that sweet voice, how long I've lis-tened to her song, 

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Thoughts of those flow'r-clad ways 
Age o'er my brow may steal 



We roved in oth - er days, Ere our lips learnt to praise, Hours fled all too soon ! 
Sor - row his mark re - veal, But still the heart will feel For days fled all too soon ! 




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Hark ! that sweet voice, how long I've lis-tened 
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Andante Grnzioao. 

TENOR. 



THE SPOT WHERE I WAS BORN." 



JOHN BARNETT. 




1 

2. I have wan-dered on through many a clime, 
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love - ly to the view, I have seen them in their twi-light pride, And in the dress of morn ; But none ap - peared so 
tread those state-ly halls; For., 'midst the pomp that cir - cled me, I still should be for - lorn: Give me, give me the 




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sweet to me As the spot where I was born ; But none ap-peared so sweet to me As the spot where I was born, 
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sweet to me As the spot where I was born ; But none ap-peared so sweet to me As the spot where I was born, 
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TENOR. 



Willi boldftcss mid animation. 



"THE BRAVE OLD OAK." 



E. J. LODER. 



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A song to the Oak, the brave old Oak, Who hath rul'd in the greenwood long ; Here's health and renown to his broad °reen crown, And his 

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fif - ty arms so strong ! There's fear in his frown when the sun goes down, And the fire in the west fades out ! And he 



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stands in his pride a - lone, And still flour - ish he, a hale green tree, When a hun - dred years are gone. 




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KATE O'SHANE. 

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2. 'Twas here we last part - ed, 'Twas here we first met, And ne'er has he caused me One tear of re-gret; Tho' 

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2. 'Twas here we last part - ed, 'Twas here we first met, And ne'er has he caused me One tear of re - gret ; Tho' 



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chill tho' the breeze be, And threat'ning the storm, My heart full of fond - ness, Beats kind - ly and warm, 
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I count the hours, a-way from thee ; 



From thy own darling, Kate O'Shane. 



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Den-nis, dear.come back to me, I count the hours, a-way from thee ; Return, nev-er part a-gain From thy own darling, Kate O'Shane. 



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" SAPPHO, I WILL CHOOSE TO GO." 



M. G. NAGELI. 




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94 



"SAPPHO, I WILL CHOOSE TO GO." Continued 




north-era winds do blow, End-less ice and end - less snow. Rath - er than I, than I once would see But a 




north-era winds do blow, End-less ice and end - less snow. Rath - er than I, than I once would see But a 



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"I AM 'TALKING IN MY SLEEP. 

WORDS BY MRS. FRANCES S. OSGOOD. 



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GEO. J. WEBB. 








95 



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1. I have something sweet to tell you, But the se-cret you must keep ; I have something sweet to tell you, But the se-cret you must keep ; And re- 

2. For I know I am but dreaming, When I think your love is mine ; For I know I am but dreaming, When I think your love is mine ; And I 

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3. So re - member, when I tell you, What I can-not lon-ger keep ; So re - member, when I tell you, What I can-not lon-ger keep, We are 

4. My pret-ty se-cret's coming, 0, list-en with your heart, My pret-ty se-cret's com-ing, 0... list-en with your heart ; And 



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shut your eyes so earn-est, 



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know they are but seem-ing, All the hopes that round me shine. And I know they are but seem-ing, 



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none of us re-sponsi-ble For 
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what we say in sleep. We are none of us re - sponsi-ble 
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BOATING SONG. 



EDWIN G. MONK. 



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The sun is high in heav-en, Yet fresh the zephyrs play, The riv- er gleams be -fore us, 

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Why sit we still to-«day ? Doff 



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coat so prim, and neck-cloth, Doff dain-ti - ness and pride, And launch our boat so safe - ly, Up - on the sil - ver, sil-ver tide 



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launch our boat Up - on the sil - ver tide, Sing-ing ev - er as so heart-i - ly our ash - en oars we feather, With a 



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long pull and a strong pull, and a pull al - to - geth - er, With a long pull, and a strong pull, and a pull al - to - geth - er. 




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Now lon-ger still and stronger, Our Cap-tain strains his oar, The sluggards well may won-der, Who loll up - on the shore ! And 

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1. Courts are full of flat - 'ry, As hath been oft - en tried; 

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tro - lie loe, Heigh tro - lie" lol - lie lol - lie loe. 1. That qui - et con-tem - pla - tion, Pos - sess-eth all my mind: Then 

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TENOR. 



THE STONE-BREAKER'S DAUGHTER. 



GEO. J. WEBB. 



103 



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1 . He seemed a stern and harsh old man ; As if his soul had caught The na-ture of the cold gray stones On which he dai - ly wrought : Yet 

2. And she, the sun-light of his life, Who call'd that fountain forth, Walked an-gel - like a - long his path, Too beau - ti - ful for earth : The 

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on the waste of that rude heart, One flow'r in beau-ty throve, One foun-tain in the des -ertgush'd, A well-spring of deep love, 
bloom up-on her round-ed cheek, Was of the rose's die ; But like our crim-son au-tumn leaves. Fore-told the spoil-er nigh. 



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still a-mong the haunts of men, He trailed life's hea-vy chain, Like England's mourn-ing king of old, " He nev -er smiled a - gain." 



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\ mlnntino. 

TENOR. 



HOPE. 



THOMA8 RYAN. 

Composed for this Work. 






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1. Gen-tle la- dy, cease thy sorrow, Grief from hope should sol-ace borrow ; What were life if hope were lost? Helmless ship by tempests tost. 

2. Sor-row robs the heart of pleasure, Hope restores it with-out measure ; Sor-row dims the sparkling eye, Hope the tear-drop hastes to dry. 



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2. Sor-row robs the heart of pleasure, Hope restores it with-out measure ; Sor-row dims the sparkling eye, Hope the tear-drop hastes to dry. 



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KATHLEEN O'MOORE. 



IRISH MELODY. 



105 



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3. She milk'd the dun cow that ne'er of - fer'd to stir, Though wick - ed it was, it was gen - tie to her ; So 

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pret - ty was Kathleen, my sweet little Kathleen, my Kathleen 0' - Moore. 

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4 She sat by the door one cold afternoon, 

To hear the wind blow, and to look at the moon ; 
So pensive was Kathleen, my poor little Kathleen, 
My Kathleen 'Moore. 

5 cold was the night breeze that sighed round her bow'r, 
It chilled my poor Kathleen, she droop'd from that hour, 
And I lost my poor Kathleen, my dear little Kathleen, 

My Kathleen O'Moore. 

6 The bird of all birds that I love the best, 

Is the robin that in the churchyard builds its nest, 
For he seems to watch Kathleen,hops lightly o'er Kathleen 
My Kathleen O'Moore. 



106 



THE CHAMOIS. 



TYROLIEN MELODY. 



Allegretto. 

TENOR. 



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1. Where light-ly 'mid the moun-tain dew, Roams the Chamois free, Oh, there, with cho-ral horn and ri - fle true, There's the path for me ! 

2. Where some sweet shepherd mai-den sings, Mer-ry as the bee ; Oh, there, where echoe's play-ful mu-sie rings, There's the charm for me ! 



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3. Where welcome waits the hun-ter's call, Sport, and na-tive glee, Oh, there, where love and friendship cir-cle all, There's the home for me 






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THE WILD ROSE. 
• * L. I--? J I -*— * LI I L 



GEO. J. WEBB. 



107 



Andanlino <iiiu»i AINureiio. 

TENOR. 



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1. Tho' gor-geous and bright is the gar-den, I ween, Where thousand-leaved ro - ses are rich-est in sheen ; Yet, la - dy, the 

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2. The proud Mul - ti - flo - ra, so vain of its charms, Flaunts wide in the sun-shine its broad spreading arms : But give me the 

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3 The rose of the garden may boast its perfume, 

And true, it smells sweetly, while lingers its bloom : 

But give me the Eglantine blushing alone, 

That still scents the gale when its blossoms are gone. 

4 Let others encircle their brows with the flowers 
By culture made bright for a few fleeting hours ; 
Far dearer to me is the wild flower that grows 
Unseen by the brook where in shadow it flows. 

5 Then hie, gentle maid, where the wild blossoms grow, 
And cull me a wreath to encircle my brow : 

One sweet little rose for my bosom shall be ; 
And, lady, that sweet little rose shall be thee. 



108 



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Andante qungi Allegretto. 



HITHER, FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS." 



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1 . Hith-er, friends and neighbors, Leave awhile your la-bors ; With your pipes and ta-bors come a - way ! Laugh at care and sor-row, Think of 

2. At the joy-ous warning, Hill and vale a - doming, Comes the king of morning on his way! Oh, his smile is pleasant To th'a- 



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3. Now from store and dai - ry, Dames, the best prepare ye: Lads and girls, a mer- ry roun-de - lay ! Let the heart's best treasure, Dance and 

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"HITHER, FRIENDS AND NEIGHBORS." Continued. 




come a - way, come, come a - way! Twine your sweet -est, your fair - est flow - ers 



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THE MOTHER. 



GEO. J. WEBB. 



Andaniino con esnreseione. 

TENOR 




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1. Moth - er, moth-er, re - mem - ber When I climbed up - on your knee, And from New - year * to De - cem - ber, 

2. Moth - er, moth-er, I re - mem - ber When you blest the tru - ant youth, Fan-ning with your prayer the em - ber, 



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re - mem - ber, On my arm you leant a - lone, When thy age's 



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110 



THE MOTHER. Continued. 






boyhood, mad-ly 
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Bade that bo - som 
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heave the sigh, 
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Mother, mother, I remember, 

(Ah, that dark, that fatal day !) 
When, in dreary, chill December, 

Wild I wept above your clay. 
Ever, ever, vainly, sadly, 

Now that I am growing gray, 
I remember, Oh ! how madly, 

All the love I tossed away ! 

Mother, mother, to remember 

When I climbed upon your knee, 
Till expires life's latest ember, 

One long sigh I heave for thee. 
God ! when time life's cord shall sever, 

Strangers treading o'er my clay, 
Oh ! forget, as I may never ! 

All the love I tossed away ! 






A DIRGE. 



GEO. J. WEBB. 



Agitato. 






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1. This morn, thy gal-lant bark, love, Sailed on the sun-ny sea; 'Tis noon, and tempests dark, love, Have wrecked it on the lee. Ah, 

2. Thou liest up - on the shore, love, Be - side the swell-ing surge ; But sea-nymphs ev - er-more, love, Shall sad - ly chaunt thy dirge. 







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By spir-its of the deep He's cra-dled on the bil-low, To his un - wak - ing sleep 
Ye spir-its of the deep ! While near his sa-cred pil-low, My lone - ly watch I keep 



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TENOR. 




HERE'S A HEALTH, BONNIE SCOTLAND, TO THEE." 

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2. Here's a health to the land where bold Wal-lace unfurl'd His bright ban-ner of con-quest and fame ! 



And as long as the this-tle and 
The ... ter - ror of foe-men, the 




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2. Here's a health to the land where bold Wal-lace unfurl'd His bright ban-ner of con-quest and fame ! The . 



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heather shall wave, Here's a health, bonnie Scotland, to thee! Here's a health to the land of vie- to- ri-ous Bruce, And the champions of lib-er-ty's 
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"HERE'S A HEALTH, BONNIE SCOTLAND, TO THEE." Continued. 



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cause, And may their ex - am-ple fresh He-roes pro-duce, In de - fence of our rights and our laws. Here's a health to fair Scot-land, the 
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land of the brave, Here's a health to the bold and the free ! And as long as the this-tle and heather shall wave, Here's a health, bonnie Scotland to thee. 



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TENOR. 






SWEET, LOVELY, CHASTE. 



JULES BENEDICT. 



1. Sweet, love - ly, chaste, Ye li - lies haste, 

2. Ye vio - lets too, In fields that grew, 
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That in the val-lies breathe : To Phil-lis haste, To Phil-lis haste, Sweet, 
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pride of gar - dens own'd ; That from your bed Dif- fu - sive shed Am-bro-sial o-dors round. Sweet, love-ly, chaste,, 
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TENOR. I* 



WORDS BY MRS. OPIE. 



"FORGET ME NOT." 



TH. RYAN. 

Composed for this Work. 




to 



find ! Yet some - times deign midst 



1. Go, youth be - loved, in dis - tant glades, New friends, new hopes, new joys 

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fair - er maids, To think on her thou leav'st be - hind, Thy love, thy fate, dear youth, to share, Must nev - er be my 
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be thy lot, And thou re-pine a soothing friend, 



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" m HAPPIER HOURS." 



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test ; Their love and their friendship en - dure for a - while ; 
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smile — Like bios - soms that with - er when day - light is gone ; And lose all their sweet-ness, when out of the sun. 
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TEN OK 



"THE SEASON COMES WHEN FIRST WE MET."' 

WORDS BY MRS. HUNTER. 






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1. The sea-son comes when first we met, But you re-turn no more; Why can-not I the days for - get, Which time can ne'er re-store ? 

2. The fleet-ing shadows of de-light, In mem-o - ry I trace ; In fan - cy stop their rap - id flight, And all the past re-place. But 




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days too sweet, days too sweet, too hright to last, 
ah ! I wake, but ah ! I wake, to end - less woes, 

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122 



Allegro Modomto. 

TENOB. 




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"THE SPRING TIME OF TEAR IS COMING." 



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1. The spring time of year is com-ing, coni-ing, Birds are blithe, are blithe and gay ; 

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all the world is May. love. And all the world is May : 



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126 



THE SONG OF THE MERRY HUNTER BOY. 



W. BALL. 



Allegretto Moderato. 

TENOR. 




1. Oh ! the song of the mer-ry mer-ry hun - ter boy, So wild-ly shrill and clear! How it rings from a - far, that 

2. "lis the horn of the mer-ry mer-ry hun - ter boy, And near - er the ech - oes grow, Round the well-known strain, that he 




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2. 'Tis the horn of the mer-ry mer-ry hun - ter boy, And near-er the ech -oes grow, Round the well-known strain, that he 



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cry of joy, On his list'ning maid-en's ear ! She, waits by the fountain, The mo-ments counting, The herds for the mountain Are 
winds a - gain, O'er the peace-ful vale be - low. O'er tree and tow'r, O'er lake and bow'r, In tremb - ling show'r, The 




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cry of joy, On his list'ning maid-en's ear ! She, waits by the fountain, The mo-ments counting, The herds for the mountain Are 
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THE COUNTRY LASSIE AND HER LOYER. 



GEO. J. WEBB. 




Moflcrulo. 

TENOR. 



WORDS BY RICHARD COE, JR. 



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"THE SONG MY MOTHER SINGS." 



GEO. J. 'WEBB. 



,y; i,A li.laniino con affetto. 
IIIJJ TENOR. 



WORDS BY ELIZA COOK. 




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It is the song my Mother sings, And glad-ly do I list the strain ; I nev-er hear it but it brings The wish to hear it sung a- 
2. For though I turn to hear thee now, With dot-ing glance of warm de-light, In af-ter days, I know not how, Thy plaintive notes may dim my 




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cease to play, That trembles ere it cease to play. And then this heart, thou gentle song, Will find an anguish in thy spell ; 'Twill wish it could not live so 




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WM. MASON. 



Allegretto. 

TENOR. 







Soon the spring will come, And the glad young year, And the soft green fields Fresh-er flow'rs shall wear, 




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ous earth shall be glad in spnng. 
J. W. KALLIWODA. 



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frank and joy-ous mood, A quick and wholesome Wood, Canst doubt if they be good i 
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"WHEN TWILIGHT DEWS ARE FALLING SOFT." 



WM. MASON. 



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sea, love ! I watch the star whose beam so oft, Has lighted me to thee, love ! And 
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2. There's not a gar - den walk I tread, There's not a flow'r I 



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thou, too, on that orb so clear, Ah! dost thou gaze at ev'n, And think, tho' lost for - ev-er herc,Thou'lt yet be mine in heav'n! Thou'ltbe mine in heav'n! 
still I wish that home was near, When friends and foes forgiv'n.The pains.the ills we/ve wept, tho' here, May turn to smiles in heav'n, Turn to smiles in heav'n ' 

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Allesrctto. 

TENOR. 



THE BOATMEN. 

•WORDS TRANSLATED FROM THE GERMAN, BY J. 8. DWIGHT, ESQ. 



J. W. KALLIWODA. 






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bank glides a - long, Light - ly our boat by the bank glides a - long. For-ests and meadows Go, like the shadows, 

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142 



THE BOATMEN. Continued. 





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144 



SONG OF THE FISHERMEN. 



J. W. KALLIWODA. 



WORDS TRANSLATED FROM THE GERMAN, BY J. S. DWIGHT, ESQ. 
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1. How swift - ly glides the lit - tie boat, Just part - ed from the shore ; Just part - ed from . 

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splash the drip-ping oar. Our nets with cheerful hearts we wove ; God grant the toil, the toil may thrive ! 



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SOm OF THE FISHERMEN. Continued. 




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this must keep the dear old folks, And wife, and child a - live 




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nets are float-ing wide ; The ea - sy boat, with precious freight, Rocks glad - ly with the tide : 




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our hearts' treas-ure be, Where our hearts' treas-ure be, Where our hearts', Where our hearts' treas-ure 

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Allegro. 

TENOR. 



"0, THE MERRY HARVEST-TIME." geo.j.webb. 

From the " American Glee Book," with permission. 




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2. Now's the hap - py har-vest-time ! The hap-py, hon-ored har-vest-time! Now'sthe hap - py har-vest-time ! The hap-py, hon-or'd 

TREBLE. 

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har-vest-time ! What can vie, Be - neath the sky, With the mer - ry har-vest - time ? 

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mer - ry har - vest - time ? What tho' sum-mer birds have fled, Sing-ing to some oth - er clime ; We have tongues that mu-sic shed, And a 

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Now's the time for sing-ing and dancing ; Come, o'er the hills the moon is glancing ; Now's the time for sing-ing and dancing; Now's the time, 



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THO. MOORE. 

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A sail !' he cries, he cries, She comes from the Indian shore; And to-night, And to-night shall be our prize, With her freight of golden ore ! 



THE PHANTOM SHIP. Continued. 



157 



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on, sail on, He saw the gold still clear - er, But, though so fast The waves he past, That hoat seem'd never the near - er. 



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on, sail on, When morning shone, He saw the gold still clear -er, But, though so fast The waves he pass'd, That boat seem'd never the near-er. 




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2. Bright daylight came, and still the same Rich bark be-fore him float-ed, 

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thro' day and night, That restless mar-i - ner speed-ed. Who 

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3. And many a day to night gave way, And many a morn sue - ceeded ; While still his flight thro' day and night, That restless mar-i - ner speed-ed. Who 




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158 



THE PHANTOM SHIP. Continued. 




sail ! more sail ! he cries 
knows, who knows what seas, 



While the wave o'er-tops the mast, And his bounding gal 
He is now ca-reer-ins o'er! Be -hind the e-ter 



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ley flies, like an ar-row be - fore the 
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on, and on, till day was gone, And the moon thro' heav'n did hie her, He swept the main, but all in vain, That boat seem'd nev-er the nigh-er. 
oh, till sky and earth shall die, And their death leave none to rue it, That boat must flee o'er the boundless sea, And that ship in vain pur- sue it. 



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on, and on, till day was gone, And the moon thro' heav'n did hie her, He swept the main, but all in vain, That boat seem 'd nev-er the nigh-er. 
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AllrgrO nott Irupvo, 
TENOR. 



MILL SONG. 

POETRY BY WESTWOOD. 



GEO. J. WEBB. 



159 






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1. Mer-ri - ly the mill-sail Turn-eth round and round, With a bree-zy mo-tion, And a bu - sy sound: Mer-ri - ly the 

ALTO. 



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1. Mer-ri - ly the mill-sail Turn-eth round and round, With a bree-zy mo-tion, And a bu - sy sound: Mer-ri - ly the 

BASS. 



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mil - ler standetb. at the door, Humming pleasant dit - ties From his an-cient store : Mer - ri - ly, oh mer - ri - ly, 



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160 



Continued. 



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MILL SONG. 




all the summer's day, 
> 



Hums that bur - ly mil - ler, While the mill-sails play 



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mer-ri-ly, Mer-ri-ly, oh mer-ri - ly, all the summer's day, Hums that bur- ly mil-ler, While the mill-sails play, Hums that 



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Poco a poro. 



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mer-ri-ly, Mer-ri-ly, oh mer-ri - ly, all the summer's day, Hums that bur-ly mil-ler, While the mill-sails play, Hums that 



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MILL SONG. Continued. 



2d Verse. 



161 



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bur - ly mil-ler, While the mill - sails play. 



At the o - pen lat - tice, In the home-stead near, Sits the mil - ler's 



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bur - ly 



mil-ler, While the mill - sails play. 



At the o - pen lat - tice, In the home-stead near, Sits the mil - ler's 



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good wife, With face of blythesome cbeer ; And round a - bout the gate - way, A lit - tie stur - dy throng, 



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good wife, With face of blythesome cheer ; And round a - bout the gate - way, A lit - tie stur - dy throng, 



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162 




MILL SONG. Continued. 

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ro - sy knaves are sport-in g, With laughter loud and long 



And mer - ri - ly, right mer - ri - ly, at close of summer's day, Aye 

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ro - sy knaves are sport-ing, With laughter loud and long : And mer - ri - ly, right mer - ri - ly, at close of summer's day, Aye 



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laughs the mil-ler's children, The while the mill-sails play, 



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laughs the mil-ler's children, The while the mill-sails play, And mer-ri- ly, right mer - ri - ly, 



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MILL SOXG. 



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Continued. 

Crescendo poco a poco. 



163 



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Mer - ri - ly, right mer-ri-ly, at close of summer's day, Aye laughs the mil-ler's chil-dren, While the mill-sails play, laughs the 






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Mer - ri - ly, right mer - ri - ly, at close of summer's day, Aye laughs the mil-ler's chil-dren, While the mill-sails play, laughs the 

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mil - ler's chil-dren, While the mill-sails play. 



Good luck be - fall thee, mil - ler, With thy frank and hear-ty smile ; Good 




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Good luck be - fall thee, mil - ler, With thy frank and hear-ty smile; Good 



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164 



MILL SONG. Continued. 



*- 




35t 



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THE WAYFARER. 



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1 . All those whom Providence would favor, Are sent to scour theworld around, Those wonders which thro' bounteous nature, Those wonders which thro' bounteous 

2. The brooks which from the mountain springing, The larks their joyous flut-ter raise, "Why should not I like them be singing, Why should not I like them be 

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THE WAYFARER. 

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THE HEATH ROSE. 

WORDS BY GOETHE, TRANSLATED BY J. S. DWIGHT, ESQ. 



ROBERT SCHUMANN. 



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1. Saw a boy where blushing grew, Rose up - on the heath - er ; 'Twas so fresh in morning dew, Ea-ger for a near -er view, 

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3. From its branch the boy hath torn Rose on the the heath - er ; Ro-sy lifts an an - gry thorn, But in spite of groans, for-lorn, 

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If for thee, I with-er," Ro-sy, ro-sy, ro - sy red, If for thee, I with - er, If for thee, I with-er." 

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"0 SAW YE THE LASS WI' THE BONNY BLUE EEN." 



J. SINCLAIR. 



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cheek like the rose is, but fresh -er I ween, She's the love -li- est las - sie that trips on the green. The home of my love is be- 



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low in the val-ley, Where wild flow-ers welcome the wand-er - ing bee, But the sweet-est of flow'rs in that spot that is seen, Is the 

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JOG ON THE FOOTPATH WAY. 



C. A. MACIRONE. 



175 



TENOR. 

Adasio a<l lib. 




WORDS BY SHAKSPEARE. 
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176 



JOG ON THE FOOTPATH AVAY. Continued. 



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177 



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178 



JOG ON THE FOOTPATH WAY. 




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JOG ON THE FOOTPATH WAT. 

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181 




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JOG ON THE FOOTPATH WAY. 

P Cres. 



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BOOTIE MARY HAYE. 



SCOTCH. 



183 



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/Vivace. 
T 



"TO THE WOODS." 

WORDS TRANSLATED FROM THE GERMAN, BY J. 8. DWIGHT, ESQ. 



J. W. KALLIWODA. 



' TENOR. 



V 




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"TO THE WOODS." 

I v 



Continued. 



185 



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So mu - si - cal and clear, Come, let us all go walk - ing, 



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186 



"TO THE WOODS." Continued. 



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1. Up - on the hill he turn'd To take a last fond look Of the val-ley and the village church, And the cottage by the brook, He 






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190 



"MINE ALONE." 



C. DE BERRIOT. 



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191 




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THE SEA. 



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193 




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2d rerae« 



THE SEA. Continued. 



C. S. NEUKOMM. 



195 



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196 



THE SEA. 



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bird that seek-eth its 

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198 



TENOR. 

Molto Allegro Vivace* 




SONG OF SPRING. 



MENDELSSOHN. 



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200 TO THE ABSENT ONE. mendelssohn. 

Andante Icggieio. 

TENOR. _ _ 



Ro - ses gath'ring while I roam, Far from thee my sweet love, Dear - est maid, could I at home Lay them at thy feet, love. 






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TO THE ABSENT ONE. Continued. 



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202 



TENOR. 



Allesro. 



"0 SWEET CONTENT." 

WORDS FROM THE PLEASANT COMEDIE OF "PATIENT GRI9SIL." 



C. A. MACIRONE. 




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203 




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"0 SWEET CONTENT." 

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"0 SWEET CONTENT." Continued. 

rail. 

love - ly face. 



205 



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"0 SWEET CONTENT." Continued. 



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208 



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"0 SWEET CONTENT." Continued 



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thine own tears? 



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"0 SWEET CONTENT." Continued. 



209 



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[27] 



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210 



THE NIGHT. 

WORDS BY GOETHE, TRANSLATED BY J. 8. DWIGHT, ESQ. 



GOTTFRIED WEBER. 



A mlii mo Con Moio. 
TENOR. Tutli. 




Sing no more in mournful numbers Of the lone-li-ness of night, 
"P Tutli. 



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J. W. KALLRVODA. 



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216 



EVENING. Continued. 



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HUNTER'S CHORUS. 



F. SCHUBERT. 



217 




Allegro Moderate. 
1ST TUN OR. 



f? mi 



:=t^£: 



WORDS TRANSLATED FROM THE GERMAN, BY J. S. DWIGHT, ESQ. 

HUNTERS. > 



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This wood-life is blithesome and cheering, This life that we huntsmen pur - sue ; Like gold glows the sun thro' the clearing, 

2D TENOR._ > > 



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This wood-life is blithesome and cheering, The life that we huntsmen pur - sue ; Like gold glows the sun thro' the clear-ing, And 

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1ST soprano. HUNTRESSES. 



HUNTER'S CHORUS. Continued. 



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HUNTER'S CHOKUS. Continued. 



tenors BOTH TOGETHER. 



219 



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HUNTER'S CHORUS. 

E=*=. 



Continued. 



T 



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mak - eth, Love stop-peth ; Now struck by the ar - row it drop-peth ; So trem - ble not tim - or - ous 



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HUNTER'S CHORUS. Continued. 



■* 



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trem - ble not tim - or - ous 



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we, 



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INDEX. 



A Composer. Page. 

Amid this smiling greenwood, Thalberg 17 

At setting day and rising morn, Scotch 34 

A dream of the past, A. Lee 79 

ADirge, G. J. Webb Ill 

A time for joy J- W. Kalliwoda 134 

B 

Believe me, if all those endearing young charms, 20 

Behold how brightly breaks the morning, 24 

By a fountain was reclining, Bellini 61 

Boating Song Edxoin G. Monk 96 

Bonnie Mary Haye, Scotch 183 

D 

Dearest scenes of happy childhood, Donizetti 38 

Dialogue, Ch. Schulz . . 60 

E 
Evening, J- W. Kalliwoda 214 

F 
Forget me not, Thos. Ryan 



Webb 



,116 



Hearts and homes, G.J. 

Hope, Thos. Ryan 104 

Hither, friends and neighbors, Tyrolien 108 

Here's a health, bonnie Scotland, to thee, A. Lee . .-. 112 

Hear those soothing sounds ascending, Beethoven 153 

Hunter's Chorus, Fr. Schubert 217 



1 Composer. Page. 

It is better to laugh than be sighing, Donizetti 22 

I dreamt that I dwelt in marble halls, Balfe 40 

In copse and dell, Mendelssohn 50 

I'm talking in my sleep, G. J. Webb 95 

In happier hours, Bishop 118 

J 

Jock O'Hazeldean, Scotch 75 

John Anderson my Jo, " 73 

Jog on the footpath way C. A. Macirone 175 

K 

Kate O' Shane, G. Linley 92 

Kathleen O'Moore Irish Melody 105 

L 

Love's Bitornella T. Cooke 30 

Love not, Blockley 47 

M 

Mine be a cot, Kraust 13 

My heart and lute Moore 45 

My home, my happy home, G. A. Hodson 28 

Mine alone, C. de Berriot 190 

Mill Song, G.J. Webb 159 

N 
Now the bright morning star Rev. R. Greville 62 



Oft in the stilly night, Moore 56 



INDEX. 



223 



Composer. Page. 

saw ye the lass with the honnie blue een, .... Sinclair 170 

0, the merry harvest-time G. J. Webb 150 

sweet content C. A. Macirone 202 

R 

Recreation, -E. Nuschiitz 59 

S 

Semblances G. J. Webb 35 

Sabbath evening twilight, " 46 

Song of the gipsy's bride, Balfe 76 

Sappho, I will choose to go, Nixgeli 93 

Sweet, lovely, chaste, Benedict 114 

Song of the fishermen, Kalliwoda 144 

Spring, Wm. Mason 132 

Song of Spring, Mendelssohn 198 

Soldier's Tear Jl. Lee 189 

T 

The Blue Bell G.J. Webb 49 

The chain and the ring, S. Lover 36 

The lad of Galla water Scotch 42 

The Inchcape Bell, J. Parry, Jr 8 

The Old Tune S. Glover 83 

The Shepherd's Lay, Mendelssohn 52 

The spot where I was born, John Barnett 84 

The Brave Old Oak, E.J. Loder 86 

The Snow-drop, Rotchlitz 58 



Oompoier. 

The Prisoner, Maria 

The Countryman's Song, Rimault 

The Mother, G.J. Webb. 

The Stone-breaker's Daughter, " 

The Wild Rose, 

The Enchantress, " 

The Chamois, Tyrolien 

The country lassie and her lover, G. J. Webb 

The spring time of year is coming, Thompson . 



Page. 

..71 

.100 
.109 
.103 
.107 
..74 
..106 
.128 
.122 



The song of the merry hunter boy, W. Ball 1 26 

The song my mother sings G. J. Webb 130 

The season comes when first we met, Thos. Ryan 121 

The Boatmen Kalliwoda 138 

The Heath Rose, R. Schumann 169 



To the woods, Kalliwoda , 

The Phantom Ship, Moore , 

The Wayfarer, Mendelssohn 

The Sea, Neukomm 

The Night, G. Weber 

To the absent one, Mendelssohn 

To-day and to-morrow, G. J. Webb 

W 

Woman, . . (Men's voices.) G. J. Webb 32 

Warning, 70 

When twilight dews are falling soft, Wm. Mason 137 



.184 
.156 
166 
.192 
.210 
.200 
..15 






*•# 



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